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Good news report from Canada, 13 January 2007
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15 January 2007
13 January was the 13th day of the seventh month of Canadian national consciousness rising to invincibility, as indicated by the following press reports:
13 January 2007
The National Post — Bay St. Roars back with 159-point gain (13 January 2007)
The Toronto Stock Exchange's main index ended sharply higher on 12 January, up 158.91 points, or 1.3%, at 12,678.81, on top of a 62-point gain on 11 January. All but one of the index's 10 main groups were higher. The TSX gained 1.6% for the week.
Reuters Canada — Bay Street Week Ahead: Not all doom and gloom on TSX (12 January 2007)
Analysts say the week's broad-based bounce in Canada's benchmark equity index could be a sign of more good things to come. 'I think it's quite optimistic out there,' said Ian Nakamoto, director of research at MacDougall, MacDougall & MacTier, noting that apart from stronger economic data, some early earnings reports have also helped to renew investor confidence. 'I think people will say the economy is fine, inflation is not a problem, interest rates are low, valuations are reasonable,' he said. A strong start to the corporate earnings season with solid results from Canada's top media companies captured the spotlight this week.
Bloomberg News — Canada's Dollar Rises This Week; Traders Trim Bets on Rate Cut (13 January 2007) The Canadian dollar rose, posting the first weekly gain since November, as traders pared expectations for the Bank of Canada to reduce interest rates in the first half of the year, after reports showed economic growth in Canada and the US was stronger than forecast.
The Globe and Mail — British Columbia homeowners get tax break (12 January 2007)
The British Columbia government is raising the homeowner grant threshold to $950,000 in assessed property value in response to huge increases in property values. The programme reduces the burden of property taxes to a maximum of $570 a year, with an additional grant of $275 if the owner is over 65, disabled, or eligible for certain veterans' allowances.
CBC News — Nova Scotia Power to test new tidal power generator (12 January 2007)
Nova Scotia Power is looking at introducing in-stream tidal power, an alternative to placing dams across inlets or rivers to capture the energy of huge volumes of moving water. The company has a deal with an Irish partner, which will build a test model of an in-stream tidal turbine in the Bay of Fundy. The one-megawatt installation uses a different system than Nova Scotia Power's current 20-megawatt plant at Annapolis. The existing plant harnesses the tidal action of the Bay of Fundy, site of the world's highest tides, where a dam funnels the water into generators as it flows in and out with the tide.
In contrast, OpenHydro's turbines resemble giant fans with the blades connected to a rotor, which spins slowly inside the structure as water flows through. Electricity is generated as the rotor turns past a magnet generator on the outer rim of the structure. The whole 'fan' is anchored to the ocean floor; no dam is required; and the turbines, with just one moving part, lubricant-free construction, and no seals, give the design simplicity and strength.
These are a few of the news reports reflecting Canada's rising invincibility from the growing Yogic Flying groups across Canada and the Invincible America Assembly at Maharishi University of Management and Maharishi Vedic City.
For further information on creating invincibility for your nation, please visit: www.globalgoodnews.com/invincibility.html
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